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23 Possible Causes for Aggressive Behavior, Fine Tremor, Paranoid Personality Disorder

  • Acute Amphetamine Intoxication

    As regards the fourth case, abnormal movement in the mouth and fine tremors in the tongue were characteristic signs.[] In a significant numbers of users, aggressive behavior and hallucinations may occur over time. 2 Anytime a user takes high doses of amphetamines, there is a serious risk of[] Aggressive or violent behavior may occur, especially when high doses are ingested.[]

  • Amphetamine Delusional Disorder

    Aggressive or violent behavior may occur, especially when high doses are ingested.[] […] significant overlap with delusional disorder obsessive-compulsive disorder patients often have insight into their obsessions and compulsions paranoid personality disorder[] Delusional Disorder may be associated with Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder, Body Dysmorphic Disorder, and Paranoid, Schizoid, or Avoidant Personality Disorders.[]

  • Alcohol Hallucinosis

    Physical examination was within normal limits except for fine digital tremors.[] Aceon twin rate with clomid pay attention, storage, and effect; health, aggressive behavior, use, and mouth may include the actions.[] 96 Conclusion 105 Abnormal Behavior in Cultural Context 111 Assessment of Abnormal Behavior across Cultures 126 Considerations in Crosscultural Treatment 133 Models for the[]

  • Cocaine Abuse

    […] unprovoked episodes of aggression Participating high risk behaviors Lying Stealing Speaking excessively, rapidly, and excitedly Physical symptoms : Frequent nose bleeds Dilated[] […] symptoms : Change in peer group Lying Stealing Possessing cocaine Increased energy levels Displaying volatile or aggressive behaviors towards others Rapid speech Decreased[] […] or violent behavior Heart attack Stroke Some of the long-term effects and symptoms associated with cocaine use are related to the dosage and method of use.[]

  • Schizophrenia

    […] resting tremors, a masklike face, salivation, motor retardation, a shuffling gait, and pill-rolling hand movements.” 11 Tardive dyskinesia involves “slow, rhythmical, repetitive[] In most clinicians' minds, patients with pressing needs, such as suicidal or aggressive behaviors or severe symptom exacerbations, need more immediate attention.[] ; schizotypal, schizoid, or paranoid personality disorders ; and atypical reactive disorders.[]

  • Alcohol Withdrawal Delirium

    The characteristic tremor is an intention tremor: at rest there is no tremor, but when you ask the patient to extend their hands or arms you will see a fine motor tremor ([] Dexmedetomidine should be further evaluated in the treatment of specific forms of aggressive behavior and complicated withdrawal states.[] behavior) Adrenergic Medications: factor to regulate the nervous system and, thus, target elevated pulse and blood pressure Antiseizure Medications: target seizures, appear[]

  • Lysergic Acid Diethylamide Poisoning

    behavior.[] This was also a bad trip for Wayne because he had to cope with trying to subdue her aggressive behavior and getting her professional help while he was under the influence[] Aggressive or violent behaviors. Suicidal thoughts.[]

  • Mercury Poisoning

    […] motor control Tremor Memory loss Decreased mental concentration Delayed reaction time Mood swings Depression Excessive anger Anxiety What to do if you think you have mercury[] behavior Difficulty in speaking/learning How is Chronic Mercury Poisoning Diagnosed?[] […] tasks such as typing or adding numbers on a calculator Tremors Ticks and twitches (especially of the face and eyes) A loss of coordination and Restless legs Reproductive[]

  • Alcohol Abuse

    Personality Disorders include, but are not limited to : paranoid personality disorder, schizoid personality disorder, schizotypal personality disorder, borderline personality[] Ennett and Chirayath Suchindran, Self‐regulatory failure and the perpetration of adolescent dating violence: Examining an alcohol use by gene explanation, Aggressive Behavior[] Impulsivity and aggression are strongly implicated in suicidal behavior.[]

  • Stimulant

    Physical features may include fatigue, headache, thirst, vertigo, gastric disorder, nausea, vomiting, insomnia, fine tremors of the hands, and raised or lowered blood pressure[] The following is a list of some of the more common signs and symptoms of stimulant abuse: Behavioral symptoms : Increased energy Erratic behavior Violent or aggressive behaviors[] Depression Behavioral changes Trembling Indications of Possible Misuse Increased combativeness and aggressiveness Jaundice Purple or red spots on body; unexplained darkness[]

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